So says the reawakened Duke Orsino at the denouement of Twelfth Night.
I was afraid of this: frustrated in my élan towards Gore, my desire and feelings for Bill have reawakened.
I am now in my element, and the energy of my youth is reawakened.
Public curiosity was reawakened and that evening the circus was crowded.
It was there that Diana reawakened, after the trance of a deadly draught, to the glory of the earth and her share in it.
All the latent tenderness in that fierce heart had reawakened.
The last decade has reawakened these great men in the consciousness of the German Nation.
To their reawakened spirits the matter was the plainest of plain sailing.
But hope had reawakened, with the birth of new ideas, new ways of doing things.
It only required the feudal in him to be reawakened to transform him.
Old English awæcnan (intransitive), "to spring into being, arise, originate," also, less often, "to wake up;" earlier onwæcnan, from a- (1) "on" + wæcnan (see waken). Transitive meaning "to rouse from sleep" is recorded from 1510s; figurative sense of "to stir up, rouse to activity" is from c.1600.
Originally strong declension (past tense awoc, past participle awacen), already in Old English it was confused with awake (v.) and a weak past tense awæcnede (modern awakened) emerged and has since become the accepted form, with awoke and awoken transferred to awake. Subtle shades of distinction determine the use of awake or awaken in modern English. Related: Awakening.